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French Horn French Horn. Composed by Bernhard Krol. This name will appear next to your review. Leave it blank if you wish to appear as "Anonymous". Used to contact you regarding your review. If you do not wish to be contacted, leave it blank. Tell a friend or remind yourself about this product.
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Make a wish list for gifts, suggest standard repertoire, let students know which books to buy, boast about pieces you've mastered: Music Lists are as unique as the musician! Easily share your music lists with friends, students, and the world. Laudatio is Latin for eulogy, which is fitting for this obviously mournful and desolate piece. The adagio section at the end is particularly effective. An entirely metronomical execution is inappropriate for Laudatio. The pauses should not be too short; timing in this, as in poetry, is essential for full effect Each pause point is crafted so as to leave the audience hanging, so don't fear about losing the audience when you take your time with Laudatio's pauses.
Never rush ahead with anything in this one. The piece tests the dynamic capability of the player, from an intimate pianissimo to a commanding forte.
Play it right, and your audience will need to decompress. I used it a couple of times at a synagogue for the Holocaust Remembrance Day with tremendous effect on the congregation, some going into tears.
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KROL - LAUDATIO HORN SOLO
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Laudatio : horn solo
It is a standard work in the repertoire and appears often on competition lists. It is playable by high school students and is a good introduction to playing unaccompanied music. The structure of the work is based on its title, meaning to praise, or give commendation. The piece, divided into three large sections, does not have an indicated meter. Pacing is suggested by the use of double bars and fermatas.
Krol, Bernhard - Laudatio
It has appeared on numerous competition lists, including the International Horn Competition of America. For such a popular piece — at least among horn players — there seems to be very little in the way of program notes. Though it may not be a literal quotation, the melody at this point in the piece is very reminiscent of Gregorian chant, a connection that many performers often miss. The recording is fabulous, by the way! Laudatio, written for Hermann Baumann, opens with a motif which represents a spiritual question. What follows is a journey, a search for understanding. The question reappears many times, often following the nearly-schizophrenic emotional roller coaster of musical events.
Bernhard Krol’s Laudatio for Solo Horn